noun, plural out·cries.
verb (used with object), out·cried, out·cry·ing.
Origin of outcry
Examples from the Web for outcry
Limbaugh eventually apologized after an outcry from the left and the right, including from President Obama.Sandra Fluke, Still Under Attack, Heads to California General Election|Olivia Nuzzi|June 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
When an outcry ensued, Oktar denied writing the book, and blamed it on his research assistant, according to Solberg.The Hedonistic, Possibly Holocaust-Denying Sect That’s Hoodwinking Republican Congressmen|Jay Michaelson|April 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
If Bush does run, however, he could ignore the outcry from the conservative wing of the party.
Not all the dominos have fallen: Armenia, for example, shelved its version of the anti-propaganda law after a Western outcry.
Unlike the outcry over the Bosnia War 20 years ago, said Soros, “the opinion of the global is lacking today.”
He made as great an outcry about Sophie's going as he had about losing his stones.The Black Opal|Katharine Susannah Prichard
But an outcry from Cath, Bill, and Mothereen cut his words in two.Vision House|C. N. Williamson
It was like her, too, that she made no outcry; that she did not shed tears or plead with him.Brand Blotters|William MacLeod Raine
What an outcry she would make, and yet perhaps she wouldn't really object!Manslaughter|Alice Duer Miller
He had heard no outcry that would signify the presence of others in the neighborhood.The Saddle Boys in the Grand Canyon|James Carson